Send by email

your name: email to: message:
Username: Email: Password: Confirm Password:
Login with
Confirming registration ...

Edit your profile:

Country: Town: State:
Gender: Birthday:
Email: Web:
How do you describe yourself:
Password: New password: Repite password:

Sunday, March 11, 2018

Learn with curiosity

Por mayli2017

It is not a secret for anyone that curiosity is the basic emotional element to be able to teach well. Teaching children or anyone, regardless of age, with curiosity, will turn the bland into interesting and capture the attention of those who listen. One of the key aspects of neuroeducation is to awaken curiosity in students.How we awaken curiosity in human beings.

For Dr. Francisco Mora it is a simple matter, although many believe that being curious has negative connotations. Curiosity has an emotional anchorage. We are all curious animals. We are constantly looking for new, different things that break the scheme. That curiosity is what pushes us to learn. The origin is to make curious what is taught. And that draws attention.

When you were a student, did you become deconcentrated in the lessons? Now that you have children, do you think they are motivated? Is memorizing the best way to learn? These are some of the questions that can arise in the current education system and neuroeducation tries to answer them so that we can learn better. Now, what is neuroeducation?

According to the professor of Human Physiology at the Complutense University of Madrid, Spain, Dr. Francisco Mora is the beginning of a new education. Mora is a specialist in a set of knowledge based on how the human brain works in a psychological, scientific and educational context, although it is not yet something that has an academic regulation.

The starting point of this new approach to education is that the brain requires emotion to learn. In statements to BBC World, Mora affirms that everything we are, what we feel, what we think, what we believe and what we do in the world is the result of the functioning of the brain. Hence, we are essentially emotional beings and then criticize and reason.

With these new revelations, specialists are discovering that the brain has codes that are expressed at different times throughout life and those times of progress can be learned better than in others. One of the disclosures made by science about the exercise of the brain is the process of reading. The human brain is not designed to read, but evolves and learns that skill, because reading is a cultural invention.

The cognitive neuroscientist and director of the Center for Research in Reading and Language at Tufts University in Massachusetts, United States, Maryanne Wolf, believes that studying how the brain reads what is being observed is how it learns something new. And that's when it begins to enter the area of neuroplasticity.

In this doctrine, Dr. Mora agrees and adds that reading is something we have never known when to teach it. With the arrival of neuroeducation and science we understand that the transformation in reading only occurs in the brain between 6 and 7 years.Hence, countries such as Finland have included in their curriculum for infants teach reading with joy, which can be achieved when you reach maturity in those areas of the brain that are those that transform reading.